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Thread: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

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    Default Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    I think that it is becoming fairly obvious to me anyway that the mainstream scientific media is beginning break us in on the idea of extra terrestrial life being common sense. I was just watching an all new show on National Geographic Channel about the red rain that fell in India about 10 years ago. The show was called Paranatural and aired June 7th.

    There is a scientist in Whales that has been studying some of the original samples of this material. His discoveries are that these cellular looking structures in the red rain are composed of silicone and titanium. Up until now it had been decided by the main stream science community that this meant that there was no way that these could be living cells. This of course because of the absence of carbon which is the element that all life has on Earth.

    The new discovery that just blew the lid off of the whole thing is that this scientist was able to get these non-carbon based cells to reproduce. How did he do this? He heated the sample cells up to high temperatures that would kill carbon based cells. When he did this they started reproducing. Totally awesome! A silicone based life form that could survive re-entry into the atmosphere in a meteor. And it was on National Geographic!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    This combined with the recent Ancient Aliens series on the History Channel where they admitted many fringe facts never before seen outside of books and the internet. They are warming us up folks. I would expect to see more and more of this kind of thing being shown to us. Buckle your seat belts, here we go. Compression of time is on!

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    Avalon Retired Member Ross's Avatar
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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Indeed T3J...thanks for the post...they are letting out more and more...albiet through a backdoor of the mainstream media...however...they are masters at truth manipulation, a lil truth mixed with their own version to instigate their agenda...but lets hope we are getting somewhere! slowly...

    Peace

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Look into the birth records for that part of India in the relevant timeframe. Its very interesting.

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Quote Posted by Ross (here)
    they are masters at truth manipulation, a lil truth mixed with their own version to instigate their agenda...
    That is what they have always done through mainstream media / movies / books etc, so we should be careful. But it's a start, ignoring for a moment the reasons for which they are preparing us with the idea of existing extraterrestrial life.

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Doctors baffled by Indian village of over 200 sets of twins



    By Arko Datta – Tue Aug 4, 11:56 pm ET
    KODINJI, India (Reuters Life!) – Walk around Kodinji village and you'll think that you have double vision.

    The village is home to as many as 230 sets of twins. Nobody knows why there are so many twins in the village of 15,000 people, although one local doctor suspects it might be due to the water.

    In fact with about 35-45 twins per live birth, this village in North Kerala, India, has four times more twins than normal. Not surprisingly, the village has been dubbed "the twin village."

    The latest official estimates by the Kodinji's Twins and Kins Association (TAKA), which conducted door-to-door surveys at the start of the year, found that there were 204 sets of twins.

    Based on births since the survey was conducted, there are probably now around 230 sets of twins in the village, locals said. That number is set to rise as there are five women pregnant with twins.

    "It's an amazing phenomenon to see a medical marvel occurring in such a localized place where the people are not exposed to any kinds of harmful drugs or harmful chemicals. It's a virgin village," said Dr Sribiju, a researcher.

    Pathummakutty and Kunhipathutty, 65, are the oldest surviving twins in the village. The youngest are Rifa Ayesha and Ritha Ayesha, born on June 10. Their proud parents already see a slight difference between them as one lies fast asleep, while the other kicks away with a mischievous grin on her face.
    Being a twin is not always easy. Pathummakutty, who like many in the village have a single name, recalls how her family struggled financially when she was a child. But she also remember good times such as laughter after yet another mix up with her twin sister.

    It is not uncommon to run into an identical twin while walking down the hilly roads of Kodinji and there are many tales of teachers getting mixed up between twin students.

    At the local school, 15-year-old Salmabi said teachers often confused her for her twin sister and she was once reprimanded for something that her twin did.

    "It happens all the time," the students pipe in a chorus.
    Scientists are still trying to uncover the mystery of why there are so many twins in the village.

    "Based on scientific facts, we feel something in the environment is causing this. It could be something in the water," said a local doctor, M.K. Sribiju.
    "All the world over the cause of twins is mainly because of drugs. Everywhere in the Western world, people are exposed to fertility drugs, their food habits, they consume more dairy products. Everywhere the age of marriage is increasing. There are late marriages predisposed to occurrence of twins," he said.

    However in Kodinji, most marriages are between people aged 18 to 20 years old.

    "All the factors leading to the occurrence of twinning world wide, we cannot see it here. There is something unknown that is causing this phenomenon," he said.

    The locals also believe it is to do with the water. Kodinji is surrounded by water in the fields and during the monsoon season it becomes inaccessible from heavy rains.
    As scientists try to find the reason for the large numbers of twins in the village, the parents are busy trying to tell their children apart. It doesn't help that many of the twins have similar names and often wear similar clothes.

    While parents light-heartedly point out that their twins even seem to fall sick together, not all traits are shared. Identical twins Anu and Abhi prefer different film stars and one of the boys likes to play cricket, while the other prefers kicking a soccer ball.

    With all the attention being showered on the twins of Kodinji, Ajmer, a 12-year-old school boy, feels like the odd one out in a village where being a twin is trendy.


    -----------------------------------

    Coordinates: 11°02′28″N 76°04′59″E 11.041; 76.083 Kodinji is a village in Malappuram district in Kerala, India


    -----------------------------------


    From July 25 to September 23, 2001, red rain sporadically fell on the southern Indian state of Kerala. Heavy downpours occurred in which the rain was colored red, staining clothes with an appearance similar to that of blood.[1] Yellow, green, and black rain was also reported.[2][3][4] Colored rain had been reported in Kerala in as early as 1896 and several times since then.[5]
    Last edited by sargeist; 8th June 2010 at 12:49.

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Amazing! Over 200 sets of twins in 1 village? Wow. I wonder how that ties in with the red rain though?

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Thats pretty darned incredible.

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    Default Re: Shocking Red Rain Discovery on National Geographic Channel

    Midwich Cuckoos ?

    Yeah I know thats a big call lol

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